Welcome to posting on Yahoo Finance; I see you are new (A/O today).
(You're not one of those people who are constantly posting under new names, are you?)
"there are no shorts Idiot , no shares to short
When I look at the nasdaq site, it shows A/O 3/31/15 there were 2,017,512 SHAK shares short, up from 1.8M 3/31, up from 1.21M 2/27.....
Are you suggesting you were once long ppch and sold your shares at some point and then, to boot, you shorted additional shares at .095 (or was your "short" simply your closing trade on your long position?)
I'm not waiting for anything; I'd never touch a company's stock that has clearly been pumped (at least twice in a year or so).
"...this guy should be replaced by a 12th grader at some high school or a chimp with a dart board..."
or perhaps you, snocats; are you a suitable candidate?
Here's a tip: if you are going to try to say someone is "a joke", don't do it in a manner that demonstrates your own lack of knowledge.
And yet, given your sentiment, you continue to hold; an rather (in)anction--therefore you are illogical.
Have a delightful day!
"(PPCH) has nothing but a paid press-release agency."
Fortunately for pmcb, it has you doing the heavy pumping.
Have you no shame; preying on ppch victims???
Just because many US corporations have issued or are issuing debt in Euros doesn't make it the right move, but then again, perhaps there is something to diversifying a company's debt base....again, how small is KMI's Euro debt exposure relative to all of its debt?
From Bloomberg 4/27:
"Expedia Said to Plan Debut Euro Bonds as Borrowing Costs Decline"
"Expedia Inc., is planning to sell its first bonds in euros as the online travel firm becomes the latest U.S. company to capitalize on lower borrowing costs in the currency."
"Expedia is joining U.S. issuers from Coca-Cola Co. to Berkshire Hathaway inc., which sold notes in the shared currency this year as European Central Bank stimulus drives down funding costs in the region. The average yield investors demand to hold investment-grade debt denominated in euros was 0.91 percent on Friday compared with 2.87 percent for similarly rated debt in dollars, according to Bank of America."
I'm guessing with your use of an exclamation point that this thought is a new one for you?
HAIN has been mentioned as a possible target for years.
Who knows if/when it will happen.
I like the shares without any prospect of a takeover.
:...look at this stock it was at 47 cents at one time."
The problem is that the huge run up to 47 cents last year was solely due to a pump job. Go back and read some of the messages; there were a few hard core pumpers. Who knows who or how many people were actually involved, but there clearly was a game of musical chairs being played and sadly, quite a few players got caught standing when the music stopped. Look at the historic volume for that time period; from hardly any trades, if any, to "significant" volume, only to see the volume dry up and the share price crumble.
Fast for to now...look at the volume from a month or so ago to now. Notice how the volume has started to significantly drop off? Notice that the high for shares was on a huge volume day?
There are better places to speculate.
I also marked August 24 on my calendar (three months after the initial "breakout") to see if vpor is trading between .10 and .30.
Flat for a month and then a quick break out to .005 or a bit more than a 300% jump and then a "super rally" will take place...just three months later, vpor will be trading 20 - 60 times greater than .005 or....83 - 250 times its current share price. I can only write WOW!
IF number of shares outstanding remains constant (doubtful), vpor's market cap would increase from today's slightly more than 3 million dollars to almost 800 million dollars with vpor @ .30.
I've marked my calendar for May 26 (about a month) and to revisit your guesses.
"...but I don't know when to get back in..."
Here's when, IMO: Never.
Be happy you didn't put any money in a pumper's pocket.
Why even consider opening a new position?
Why not move on to another more promising speculation?
Cool. Being the owner of a few multi-nationals, I've been hearing/reading about the damage to the bottom line a la dollar strength. I didn't think deeper to consider the relationship between the dollar and oil and then oil's relationship with KMI.
The jury is still out on KMI's Euro bond issuance; I'm not going to lose any sleep on that.
I'm not even close to being a KMI expert, or an energy expert to boot. I do like having some direct exposure.
That said, I'm under the impression that CO2 relates to another "ex"; not exploration, but extraction. Am I even close?